The switch to Apples own processors could be completed by

The switch to Apple’s own processors could be completed by June

In June 2020, Apple announced that it would take about two years to completely convert the brand’s computers to its own processors, although it was clear that the migration would be faster in the laptop segment. Bloomberg journalist Mark Gurman, famous for his stories about Apple products, believes the transition will be complete by WWDC 2022 in June.

Image source: Apple

Image source: Apple

In the fresh Publications Mark says Apple is currently developing a family of Mac Pro computers based on the M1 Pro and M1 Max processors already used in MacBook Pro laptops. The large-format iMac Pro All-in-One, the new Mac mini and the Mac Pro will all switch to Apple’s own processors later this year. They will combine up to 40 computing cores and up to 128 graphics. According to the source, Apple will complete converting its computers to use processors of its own design by June 2022 WWDC event.

Of course, Intel processors will be found in Apple computers for some time to come, but all new models from the brand will exclusively use their own processors. This year, the company will also be seriously redesigning the MacBook Air, updating its entry-level MacBook Pro, and introducing a new iPad Pro with wireless charging. It is possible that the new generation M2 processor will debut as part of the iPad Pro family.

Apple will likely introduce a cheaper branded monitor this year. If we talk about smartphones, then in the first half of the year the debut of the iPhone SE with support for 5G networks is not excluded, and in the fall the iPhone 14 family with a round hole for the front camera in the display should appear. The Apple Smartwatch range is being expanded with three new models: the new SE, the 8 series and the long-promised version for outdoor enthusiasts with an increased level of protection against bumps, dust and moisture.

One of the main questions remains Apple’s ability to introduce a virtual reality headset this year, but we shouldn’t rely too much on this event.

About the author

Dylan Harris

Dylan Harris is fascinated by tests and reviews of computer hardware.

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